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that you can. so, we use those kinds of principles that are basically at the heart of a lot of science to be able to do this somewhat miraculous feet producing an accurate representation by just talking with a small fraction. host: are they accurate? guest: well, they are. polling has a very good track record of accurately predicting the elections even though that is not our main purpose. is one way we can know that polls are accurate. in fact, of all the surveys that are done it is one of the only ones that has a very clear outside way to validate all the polsters including the pew will do a final poll and put the estimates out the next week or so before the election and on election day we will find out how accurate we were. four years ago we were within one point of picking the exact mark. eight years ago we were dead on the margin. and we are not the only ones that have a good track record. most polling does a very good job of predicting how the election will turn out. host: how do you a do a poll from the beginning to the end? guest: it is a fairly straightforward process. we do se
powerful. just two weeks ago, the proceedings of the national academy of sciences published a major study on the connection between warmer sea surface temperatures and increase in stronger atlantic hurricanes. but the report said -- we begin today's show with two guests. it with me in oregon we're joined by greg jones, a climate scientist and professor of informal studies at southern oregon university in ashland. and joining us by videostream is bill mckibben, co-founder and director of 350.org. he is author of numerous books including, "eaarth: making a life on a tough new planet." on november 7, 350.org is launching a 20-city nationwide tour called "to the map" to connect the dots between extreme weather, climate change, and the fossil fuel industry. we welcome you both to "democracy now!" let's start with bill mckibben. you just made it back to your home in vermont. can you talk about the significance of what the east coast is facing right now. >> i think the first thing is this is a storm of really historic proportion. it is like something we have not seen before. it is half the size
to study. math and science. and english. exactly, yeah. i did not go to university, but being able to help them, i feel excited. >> i am going to be an accountant. >> i'm going to be a lawyer. >> and i'm going to be a nurse. >> the work that we're doing here is bringing change. >>> if there is one good thing about this storm it's that you can get evacuation information, all kinds of information through a lot of different sources. i'm going to tell you how you can do that online. we're downstairs in the cnn newsline. usually not that busy on a sunday night. we brought some people in. tom, one of the managers, and devon, i'm sorry, i had your e-mail up on the air. now he's getting random e-mails from everywhere. stop e-mailing devon. you can get information from tv news conferences, twitter feeds. we want to go to cnn's lori sau segall standing by for us in new york. >> reporter: a lot of people going to nyc.gov. i would say go to wnyc, this is important if you're in the new york area, in the northeast region, you can really look at the different zones. see what zone you're in. i went to it
and from here it's going to go up. the tidal predictions are to the exact science. it's almost like river forecasts. the high drolgss make them with the best knowledge they have. it's not as good as your forecast we give you days in advan advance. it's not the exact science. fluid situation with the storm and a lot of factors and so right now, we're thinking it's going to be about two to three feet higher than what we saw when it was down here on the edge splashing over. that means if i was standing right here at about 8:30 this evening, the water could potentially be somewhere between here to here with wave action over the top of that. this is a flat area in lower manhattan. not a lot of elevation change. about three blocks in inland they have the subways all sandbagged. they are expecting the worst and the possibility of all the water heading underground to the subway system. normally it's heavy rains. they do get flooded. this is saltwater. the electrical switches, all the problems they could have with that. think of the nightmare they would have trying to replace that stuff if it got
'll send it back to youm. >> thank you, lara. >>> back out to sam, walk me through the science here, how long could they be on alert in hawaii? >> dan, first of all, as soon as that earthquake happened, knowing that it's 7.7, they did all of the right things. they put the warnings out, thinking that may this would be a bad run of waves. evacuating those lower levels of hawaii were a very good idea. so, you e initially think that first wave would run away from that, remember, this is a subsiding zone, one plate is underneath another plate. a little wave or two and one or two, three, in this case four waves went out and went toward hawaii and down the coast of california as well. now, normally, you would look for the bigger waves and the bigger tsunami problems, at an 58 or 9, they did the absolute right thing by getting those sirens out. these waves have been traveling, like two to four feet in many locations, you can't give everyone the all-clear until the entire system said that the water has traveled. until the buoys have said it's all calm you can't give the all clear. there may be mo
as once predicted. >>> back out to sam, talk us through the science here. how much longer should they be nervous in hawaii? >> good news, dan, is they did everything right here. 7.7 off the western coast of canada, and nothing but open water between it and hawaii. the plate lying underneath it. it creates a wave. in this case, they thought it was four waves. as we have been counting them. they have the tsunami warning center. all of these buoys that are between that coastline and hawaii, they're able to monitor the lift in that water. buoy, as the water comes up, the sensor knows how high wave that is. these waves could have been ablgt-foot waves. the good news is, we have kind of seen those waves move through. more than one. in this case, they're able to see, we feel pretty good about it. if there's not any more activity, people can relax now. and move toward the coastline. but the very good news here, they did everything right. they set off the warnings as soon as there were a 7 or above. at a 7, you still want people to be prepared. you don't know if those waves are going to p
last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. ashley: as we come back, yes, this is sandy as it moved inland causing trouble now on the great lakes. you're looking outside of cleveland, ohio, lake erie. you can see the lake water looking like the ocean pounding into those stone walls. waves up to 30 feet are being predicted. also on lake huron and lake michigan. a real mess out there. a lot of boats taken into harbor to ride out the storm. sandy a monster storm, we've seen what it did in the northeast. melissa: wow, look at that. ashley: these are winds on the backside of sandy creating very, very dramatic scenes from the great lakes region today. there you go, sandly certainly not done or over yet. melissa: look at the spray of water. really incredible. sandy's destruction is undeniable. there is good news out there. initial reports on energy struck struck in the storm's path -- infrastructure in the storm's path. matt smith, summit energy services and i joins us now. what is your assessment of how much supply has been taken off the market as a result
, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. so, which supeast 4g lte service would yochoose, based on this chart ? don't rush into it, i'm not looking for the fastest answer. obviously verizon. okay, i have a different chart. going that way, does that make a difference ? look at verizon. it's so much more than the other ones. so what if we just changed the format altogether ? isn't that the exact same thing ? it's pretty clear. still sticking with verizon. verizon. more 4g lte coverage than all other networks combined. >> at 25 minutes past the hour, i am updating you on super storm sandy, leaving people without power. the death toll is 18. travel is at a standstill as most major tunnels and bridges to and from the city remained closed. new york and new jersey officials said water damaged trains and buses could keep most of the system shut down for days. as a whole, more than 15,000 flights have been canceled due to the store. also here in new york, authorities are trying to figure out how to secure a construction crane that is dangling atop a high-rise. thous
to -- >> i know, but i'm talking about the social yol guests that write articles about science. let's check on the markets. futures are trading, but down about 61 points. half a percentage point for the dow industrials. could i make the point since we'll be looking for things to talk about today, i could make the point that statistics from labor day to the election 90% of the time if the markets up, the incumbent wins. the number of 13,090. so 17 points above where we close the day before labor day. ohio getting much closer apparently. anyway, let's look at the oil board. if you look at the s&p and how it's come down recently, a lot of the risk assets have come down at the same time the s&p has. went up on qe and once revenue started coming in it light or -- >> denniss also pointed out we could see big margin calls. >> take a quick look at currencies. or the ten year. probably down around 1.7% or so on the ten year. guess we'll go to kelly in london. you're back over there. you made it. that's good. >> i was on a flight out saturday night. i i know they started shutting town things on sunda
to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> welcome back. you're watching "squawk on the street" live from the financial capital of the world. opening bell set to ring in a little less than two mississinu. the man on that balcony right there. normally it is celebratory. today is more about resolve. making this thing happen amid difficulties and problems. no guarantees about how today is going to go. they are as sure as anybody expected them to be even once we started getting that surge in the new york harbor. >> bloomberg terminal is not doing that well now. that story. bob steel worked at goldman. this ubs news is moving everything august of the big international banks. this is an underreported story. >> i want to do more. hopefully within our broadcast. we have so many things to cover. i agree with you. i want to get to ubs. it does have far reaching implications potentially for what they did. hopefully we'll have more on that. >> ubs and deutsche bank. higher trades in the banks overseas. financials here on the s&p 500 is the best perfor
can go a long way. >> math and science and english. >> exactly. >> i did not go to university, but i would like to help them. i feel excited. >> i'm going to be an accountant. >> i'm going to be a lawyer. >> i'm going to be a nurse. >> the work you are doing here is bringing change. >>> good evening, everyone. 10:00 on the east coast. late new word on exactly where hurricane sandy is heading and just how powerful it might be if and when it hits the east coast. now, the storm has already claimed nearly two dozen lives in the caribbean as it heads north. could morph into something else entirely, part tropical weather system, part winter nor'easter, possibly lingering for days over the eastern seaboard. in other words, a super storm. that's what new york governor andrew cuomo is very worried about. he declared a statewide emergency this afternoon. emergency orders also in effect in pennsylvania, virginia, maryland and the district of columbia. a baltimore power company declaring 2,000 out of state linesmen, some from as far away as new mexico. philadelphia's mayor telling people in floo
on on this sunday morning. let's get it back out to sam. sam, talk us through the science here. how much longer should they be nervous in hawaii this morning? >> well, the good news is, dan, that they did everything right here. i mean when you get a 7.7 on the western coast of canada, and you've got nothing but open water between it and hawaii, and this was a subsidence kind of quake, which means the plates are lying underneath each other. the other kicks the plate up. acts like a splash or flipper and creates a wave, if not just one wave, they thought it was four waves or think it's four waves as we've been counting them and have the tsunami warning center. all the buoys mean that those at the coastline are able to monitor the lift in the water, so the buoys got a tail underneath it and the sensor knows how high that wave is. we know they could have been very high. they could have been eight-foot waves but they weren't. anywhere from 6 inches to 2 feet to 4 feet as we've been able to monitor them. the good news. we've seen them move through and usually more than one and been able to watch them
to focus on other things, like each other, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. it's just common sense. when you take a closer look... ...at the best schools in the world... ...you see they all have something very interesting in common. they have teachers... ...with a deeper knowledge of their subjects. as a result, their students achieve at a higher level. let's develop more stars in education. let's invest in our teachers... ...so they can inspire our students. let's solve this. nyqui tylenol: me, too. and cougnasal congestion.ers? nyquil:what? tissue box (whispering): he said nasal congestion... nyquil: i heard him. anncr vo: tylenol cold multi-symptom nighttime relieves nasal congestion... nyquil cold & flu doesn't. that was me... the day i learned i had to start insulin for my type 2 diabetes. me... thinking my only option was the vial and syringe dad used. and me... discovering once-daily levemir® flexpen. flexpen® is prefilled. doesn't need refrigeration for up to 42 days. no drawing from a vial. dial the exact dose. inject by pushing a butto
behind us is where the real science is going on. this is information that's being gathered, that can only be gathered by flying into the hurricane. this airplane has a doppler radar in the tail. what the doppler's picking up is showing up right here on these screens. they can then build a model of the storm, analyze the data. it gives us a sense if sandy is getting stronger or weaker, if the winds are getting more intense. we're onboard the hurricane hunter, herman. chris van clees, abc 7. >> a bird's-eye view of what is coming. all right. keep it here on abc for continuous coverage of hurricane sandy. all right. keep it here on abc for continuous coverage of hurricane @ >>> this morning on "world news now" -- surviving hurricane sandy. 50 million people are in the path of this super storm. >>> this morning on "world news now" -- surviving hurricane sandy. 50 million people are in the path of this super storm. and forecasters are warning of life-threatening flooding. >> the massive storm is already crippling the northeast and is about to unleash devastating torrential rains on top of trop
, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >>> normally around this time we would talk about the opening bell doing stock chat. the markets are closed. i made a quick list this morning of broad sectors off the top of my head. travel, banks, exchanges, retailers, restaurants, insurers, and utilities. >> i tell you what will happen which is part and parcel with 2012. the quarters will be reported and everyone will use this as an excuse of why things are not so great. refining company lose as couple days. the supermarkets, we have numbers there. clearly when you went to the supermarket this weekend they were selling stock that would probably otherwise be there forever so you can restock. kroger up nicely last week in anticipation of a big rush this weekend. >> look at this note from citi. the note put out on friday detailing exposure that retailers have. most exposure to the east coast where the hurricane is going to hit. super value up 34% of stores in the northeast. you mention drugstore chain or supermarket is where people might go to stock up for preparation
a bunch of stuff out today, the political science research which i'm very skeptical of. i would say for an incumbent president you have to do something. there's a lot of risk. there's a lot of potential for making a mistake. on a more simplistic level, i don't think if you're an incumbent you want people cranky when they go to the polls. it's not deep analysis, but it could be important. counterbalancing that, when people want the government to actually do something and do it well, they are much more likely to trust democrats in that circumstance. >> sure. >> the overall impact of the storm on the election is un unknowable. obama looks leader-like and presidential in the situation. he's part of the narrative of the storm, but then you pointed out, we're damaging early voting which is critical to the president's strategy. it becomes this situation like the president gets to look like a calm, strong leader in a crisis. that's the way some people read it. other people say the storm is obama's faumt and it proves he's weak. whatever way i see it, you see it that way. >> one problem for
to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >> one of the biggest storms ever to hit the united states continues to roar across the northeast, bearing fierce wind, pounding rain. the toll so far, 10 deaths along our northeast corridor, massive flooding in coastal towns, major cities, all commercial air and rail travel at a standstill. at least 5 million homes without any power. at this hour, 50 million folks in the storm's path are wondering when will the danger finally be over in i know of no better person to ask than our meteorologist for the latest from the extreme weather center. >> reporter: you know, it will be a couple of days before the threat is completely over. the storm is certainly going to ease in its intensity and the wind field, while it spreads out, the winds will be less intense the next couple of days. but we still have threats. take a look. this storm got down to 940 millibars of pressure, that's the lowest we have ever had, north of cape hatteras, north of that outer point in the outer banks. we have never seen a s
and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >>> president obama has declared a major disaster for new york city and new jersey after superstorm sandy left 16 dead along the east coast. millions on the east coast left in the dark this morning. an estimated 7.8 million are believed to be without power and experts say it could be several days before it's restored. a huge fire ripped through breezy points in queens destroying 50 homes in one of the most remote neighborhoods. new york city subways remain closed after water poured into the subway systems and tunnels around manhattan. an mta spokesperson called it the worst damage to the subway system in its 108-year history. >>> the storm collapsed a construction crane in manhattan. robert frank is in new york on the scene with the latest. robert? >> reporter: there is some new information. i spoke to the fire chief who came out of the big meeting with the building developer, the engineer, the crane op rater and he said they're at the mercy of the weather. they cannot do
ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >>> breaking news on hurricane sandy. we go now to mayor ragusio of little ferry, new jersey. a town completely flooded after a levee broke last night. he joins me by phone. mr. mayor, thank you for joining me. >> good evening, piers. >> your town has 10,500 people. you have been hit very, very hard. astounding flooding we have seen there in the last 24 hours. here's the big question, i guess. the town was not under an evacuation or flood warning, i understand, so how and why do you think this happened? >> absolutely. we were informed at around 2:00 a.m. by e-mail while we were sitting at oem headquarters, the police station, there was a levee break in moonachie in the meadowlands area. that would explain to us the incredible surge of water that absolutely overtook us. but we have many, many questions. i'm going to demand answers. i'm told the army corps of engineers will be in again tomorrow to further inspect and one thing is for certain. this can never happen again. as the meadowl
what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >>> welcome back. just after the bell, insurance giant aig came out with third quarter as a results, both earnings as well as revenue beat expectations. the stock coming under pressure in the after hours trading session. we should note these results do not include the effects of superstorm sandy. joining me now to talk about that is aig president and ceo bob benmosche. we appreciate you joining us today. >> my pleasure, maria. >> so let's first talk about the earnings results. take us behind the numbers. how would you characterize business? >> i think it's another strong quarter for aig. we've had, you know, several in a row now. all of our businesses are profitable, all contributing strong to the earnings. so we're very pleased with the results, and the fact is as i've said before, the crisis is over. the company's fundamentally very strong. very strong liquidity position and capital position for the company. we're continuing to grow into the future. >> what's your expectation for the next quarter, b
workers better than anybody else in the world. i want to recruit 100,000 new math and science teachers because we know that's an area where we can't afford to fall behind. i want to train 2 million workers at our community colleges for the skills that businesses are hiring for right now. and i want to work with colleges and universities to make sure that tuition does not keep on going up because our young people can't afford the debt that they're taking on. and that's something we can do. number four, my plan will reduce the deficit by $4 trillion over the next ten years in a balanced way. we're going to cut out spending we don't need. we have already cut out a trillion worth of spending. we can do more, but i'm also going to ask the wealthiest americans to pay a little more so we can invest in the research and technology and education that will keep new jobs and businesses coming to america. and under the guise of reducing the deficit, i will never turn medicare into a voucher system because no american should have to spend their golden years at the mercy of an insurance company. and
sandy. superstorm sandy. before we get to the science of the unprecedented storm, which is fascinating, i want you to see a timeline straight from the cameras of our cnn ireporters. take a look. >> no. >> rushing water across the streets. going into homes. nypd is setting up their boat. search and rescue later. evacuation plan a. >> look at the storm from our ireporters. we want to look at what makes sandy so intense. this professor is host of sci-fi science. you say it is a result of several things coming together. >> the hurricane from hell was created by a collision of three large air masses creating e ini animal we have never seen before. we have a hurricane off the coast of florida. then you have the jet stream from the arctic going all the way down to florida, colliding with this hurricane. and then you have another storm coming in from the west. the merger of three large air masses created a new animal, the likes of which we have never seen before. >> it is fascinating because when you look at, oh, it is a cat 1 hurricane, on paper that doesn't look so bad. >> you can't use the
now, sprinkles here and there, no big deal. 59 at the airport and 62 at the maryland science center. a breezy day today but strongest coming in tomorrow, winds staying between 10 and 20 miles per hour during the day today. temperatures won't move much, upper 60's, -- upper 50's, low 60's. i've plotted some of the strongest wind guests as of the last hour. winds gusting close to 40 at the beach later on today and ava marie is down there. radar picking up heavy rain, outer bands of the storm that's way down to our south but along the delaware line on the eastern shore, heavy rain going on. sprinkles around baltimore and i suspect it will stay that way the next couple of hours but heavier rain shifting towards baltimore later today. here's the latest satellite imagery on sandy, a healthy looking storm, nice banding features, wrapping around the center so sustained winds still 75 miles per hour and it is technically still a hurricane. it's a few hundred miles off the coast of the carolinas. this is a gigantic storm with a huge wind field, 400 to 500 miles across. we will get into it eit
. others say it is pretty unusual. i was wondering what the record and science say about the but secular course this storm is taking. >> what makes every storm unique is a combination of things, the time of year, strength of the structure in magnitude and size. sandy is unique in a number of ways. it is certainly not common for a system to come in at this strength. but if you look back in history, tropical cyclones have come up the east coast many times in the past. the whole east coast is vulnerable to storm surges and hurricanes. look at isabel in 2003 that came in a little bit further south and had all the storm surge. it has taken a different path, going it in a different direction than this one is. every storm is unique. this is not 100 percent unprecedented, but certainly not common to have a system of this magnitude coming from this direction at this time of year, and what makes this nearly unprecedented and very unusual is the transition to oppose best tropical cyclone and all the different hazards you have in one time. >> i think this is the only time i know of with the hurrican
on hills® science diet® dog & cat food. plus, get $5 in holiday bonus bucks with qualifying purchase. only at petsmart®. prego?! but i've bought ragu for years. [ thinking ] wonder what other questionable choices i've made? i choose date number 2! whooo! [ sigh of relief ] [ male announcer ] choose taste. choose prego. [ sigh of relief ] why let constipation stry miralax.? mirlax works differently than other laxatives. it draws water into your colon to unblock your system naturally. don't wait to feel great. miralax. get a free 6-inch sub of your choice when you buy any 6-inch sub and any drink before 9am. that's right! buy any 6-inch subway sub and any drink before 9am to get your free 6-inch sub. october only, so hurry in! to get your free 6-inch sub. with over 200 varieties, keurig makes brewing a delicious cup of coffee simple. how does it brew such great coffee? well... inside the brewer are these green fields of coffee, and if you travel up this mountain, there's this huge coffee grinder. and then the coffee lands in this cup and water rushes through. actually, i just press this but
science center. it has been getting colder during the day. is will be the warmest part of the day. upper 40's and low 50s. this is not typically what you feel like tropical system is going through, right? it usually feel warmer than this. we are talking about tornadoes and all that stuff. that is not the case with this storm, obviously. the winds will pick up as we go through the day. heavy rain in baltimore city at the present time. our band of hurricane sandy -- outer band of hurricane sandy. we are in the heavy rain right now. snow on the radar out of the mountains. i've never seen this in my career, where you have blizzard warnings in effect for western maryland and pennsylvania, and hurricane conditions at the beach. the winds are going to pick up. at worst part of the day for baltimore as far as the winds ago, late this afternoon and evening. this is blowout tied for folks on the western shore. winds out of the west and northwest, your high tide on the western shore of the chesapeake bay what should be about average. on the eastern shore, your high tides will come in a little bit a
the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. ♪ [ male announcer ] it was designed to escape the ordinary. it feels like it can escape gravity. ♪ the 2013 c-class coupe. ♪ starting at $37,800. ♪ [oinking] [hissing] [ding] announcer: cook foods to the right temperature using a food thermometer. 3,000 americans will die from food poisoning this year. check your steps at foodsafety.gov. cheryl: we are getting some more breaking news into fox business. we want to show you this, nasa releasing new video of hurricane sandy from international space station. if you think back to one year ago, we saw the pictures of irene, compare it to sandy, a much larger, larger storm. dennis: that is onebig, massive cloud, isn't it? as hurricane sandy continues, charles payne looking at the possible upside of the cleanup that will follow. how can we make money on this? >> talk about three companies that will do even better. clean harbor is one that will do very well. i discovered this stock after hurricane katrina. i
the holidays with savings at petsmart. save 20% on hundreds of items and save $4 on hills® science diet® dog & cat food. plus, get $5 in holiday bonus bucks with qualifying purchase. only at petsmart®. prego?! but i've bought ragu for years. [ thinking ] wonder what other questionable choices i've made? i choose date number 2! whooo! [ sigh of relief ] [ male announcer ] choose taste. choose prego. [ sigh of relief ] why let constipation stry miralax.? mirlax works differently than other laxatives. it draws water into your colon to unblock your system naturally. don't wait to feel great. miralax. get a free 6-inch sub of your choice when you buy any 6-inch sub and any drink before 9am. that's right! buy any 6-inch subway sub and any drink before 9am to get your free 6-inch sub. october only, so hurry in! to get your free 6-inch sub. with over 200 varieties, keurig makes brewing a delicious cup of coffee simple. how does it brew such great coffee? well... inside the brewer are these green fields of coffee, and if you travel up this mountain, there's this huge coffee grinder. and then the cof
guidance and be able to focus on other things, like each other, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. it's just common sense. if we want to improve our schools... ... what should we invest in? maybe new buildings? what about updated equipment? they can help, but recent research shows... ... nothing transforms schools like investing in advanced teacher education. let's build a strong foundation. let's invest in our teachers so they can inspire our students. let's solve this. >>> welcome back to "squawk box" this morning. home depot stores in the northeast helping people protect and repair their property after super storm sandy. and joining us is home depot's northern division president runs 800 stores across 22 states. and i imagine you have not had an opportunity to sleep over the past couple of days. >> well, first of all, thank you for having me on this morning. last couple of days have been interesting. our first intention was to figure out the damage across the knead and see how we can help our customers. >> what's open? what's not? >> so as of ri
impact, but political science literature 2 to 3% in their states. wisconsin was close in 2000 and 2004. it was won by al gore by 5500 votes and it was won by john kerry by 11,000 votes and both of those are significantly less, 2 to 3% of the vote so paul ryan has an effect in wisconsin sort of like 2000, 2004. could make the difference, late movement in nevada both candidates have been going there, and president obama has not been able to get 50 or above on a consistent basis, it's essentially, 48, 46, 47, 47 race on a good day for romney. in new hampshire, next-door neighbor, bush won new hampshire in 2000 and lost it in 2004 in part because new hampshiritis were comfortable from the next door state, john kerry. >> clayton: and ohio, the president has been there 22 times and romney upwards, more that that, what do you think about ohio. >> here is an interesting white board for you to look at. i thinkoee is dead even, it's a very close race. take a look the at the absentee ballot request, four years ago, 33% came from people who participated in the democratic primaries and 19% for repu
is what happened with that coverup in benghazi. you know, they said early there were no warning science. we have, at this network chronicled between half a dozen and a dozen of them. here another one, looks like a smoking gun a secret cable that said they had this emergency meeting three weeks before those guys were murdered. you know what? the consulate not safe. we should probably go ahead and hide out over at the cia outp away. nobody did anything. >> no, they didn't. there ought to be a pulitzer prize for catherine herridge and jennifer griffin at staff at fox news they have done yo men's work to get the truth out. >> first to say the government lied to us and now they are covering it up. it's becoming more clear every day. clear danger in benghazi. indication that the reason that the ambassador went there really secretly and quietly because he knew it was a treacherous place to be. why we haven't admitted that the only thing you can imagine is that we just don't want to admit that, you know, bin laden may be dead. but al qaeda is very much alive. it's the ambassador who is dead. do
Search Results 0 to 47 of about 48 (some duplicates have been removed)

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